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MARCH 8, 1033.
Pin Gossip by: lefty lee Mic-LU-McCahill had Abbot' Mounts, .1 Michselis and Sargent hitting tor counts ol 670. 628. 61'" and 60S to total J.C2S which Included single game total of j. 075, during the St. Philips A < League plav on the cast aide drives Tuesday. Tim scoring gave them an odd game win over Prima Be , < ragc Ocisen Product and f'a.n Lunch also won two games from Casadv Coal ar.d Trule Beverage. ..s Coca Co.a won all three from Richard Drugs Other 600 to tal* during ti;.. plav were Owens. 634; Pritchett. 621. Murphv. 640, KiMner. 60S. ’XirkhofT. £O3. Montgomery. 673. and Mar key. 609 Frank Hickey rolled a 694 in this loop la c week and failed to receive credit for It. The Dickens Cleaners and Daugherty Billiard took all three games from Ted .-. Lunch Car and Feigner Specials, as Holy Trinity. Voiiti.er Meats, ITeihofer Baking and Sunshine Cleaners lost two games to the Federal*; Spic and Span Cleaners. Oates Marble and Tile and Beanb’ossom during the Recreation League series at Pritchett’' Doc Long'worth closed with a rour. l o' 2i9 to total 6,33 and lead the field Ppck rolled 621. Rungon. fill Bcv- Ined. .606. Bi..e. 600. and Campbell. 609. Hartman’* 676 total led the WaVr Com -I*4!.v piny dun-i.g which the Valves and Hydrants took three games from Mains and Fi.trra, and the Meters two from the Pumps. The four high men in the Hoosier A C. League were lieil punched during Tuesday night's series. Francis Schmitt leading with 538 Connor rolling 589; Goldman, 586 and Fred Schmitt, 584. Indianapolis Office Supply found Coca Cola to their liking, defeating them thre.e times, as Ciut/wiiler Baking and Centennial Press won two from Potter Coal and Barrett Coal. Hurlburt was easily the outstanding star during the Roy Steele Ladi s' League rern rolling a total ol 573 with games of 179. 201 and 193. Team plav resulted in a triple win for Uppers from Buckle-; and odd game wins for Buttons, Soles and Heels from Indianapolis Glove, Counters and Reid Floral. All member' of the Indianapolis Baseball Club to ;<d were over the 500 mark during tlm Ladtc,' Social la-ague play on the Hotel Antler' a.lew Tnomv rolling 566; Alexander 539, Rlckabimgh, 535; Maas. ■ 511. and shea 501 and they defeated Geiger Candv three times. Arm trong and Miller had 536 apiece for the lovers Bur nett's league leading total of 612 on games of 181 233 and 138 featured the Heidenre.eh Flora!'-' odd game win over Geisen Product Wiese helped with 510. as Broicit and Dawson to cd in totals of 570 and 514 for Geisen. The Jack C. Carr girls also won two from Bowes Seal Fast. Rosner and MacKinnon rolling 531 and 502 for Carr, while McDaniel and Bunch scored 549 and 548 for Bowes Seal Fast. Happy Wonder Bakers emerged from their slump with a bang, defeating the M. S. Harlan Insurance team three times, Kchl leading these girls to their first sweep of the season with a total of 521. Rockwood Drives will roll against the Meter Packing scores later, in the In termediate League, and whenever they do they will have their work cut out, as these boys rolled games of 978. 1,107 and Xl 00-1 a total of 3.083 for them to shoot at. Shaw scoring (594. Werner. 687, and Morgan. 653. Completed contests were decided two to one Pugh and Thomas nnj Show-Walker defeating Million Popu lation Wrecking and Thirtieth and Central Kales. Ahenrn led this loop with 698. Mathews had 613 and Sachs, 600. Tt finally happened. After scanning the Klngan and Cos. League games all season, expecting to see Carl Engelking cut loose at ariv time, ww were finally rewarded, the big boy closing. t s ’'-*, •' 245 count to total 632 and lend ■‘Tie/ ,*kty. I,axon had 610 and Powers 618. La Perla Hams won all three games from Reliable Ham, as Circle K. Hani took two from Shamrock Ham. Hill’s 643 total on games of 209, 200 and 234 led the Citizens Gas team to a triple win over Crescent, Paper during 11 to Com mercial league series on the Parkway alloys. Pure Oil also won three from Safety Boosters, as Hoosier Pete and Contra] States won two games from Tn /eflmnannlt/. News and Phillips ffi McAllen 2*t nd FCoelllnp 1 and counts of 619 and 611 to place and show. Basketball Fairfax Cncer-s playing in the 16-year old class, defeated Hardwood Kids Mon day. 17 (o 16. at Riverside Olympic sun. The battle was closr throughout. Phillip.',’ field goal in the last ten seconds of play derided the winner. Fairfax defeated West Washington. 21 to 18. Managers of Third Christian. Riverside M. E. Trojans. Danish Lutheran. Bethel Baptist. St Paul Luhteran and St. Pan! Reformer church teams are asked to call Harrison 3778-M. ask for Cooke, regarding entrance In the North Side church tourna ment. to be played at Riverside Olympic gym on March 13. 15 nnd 26. Green Is Named , Drake Mentor By l 'll it ('I Press DES MOINES, Ia„ March B.—V. J. Green, Oklahoma City university football coach, today signed a two year contract to coach football at Drake university. Evan O. Williams, who came here last year from Minneapolis to suc ceed Ossie Solem, will be elevated to a professorship in physical edu cation and will coach basketball. Green is a graduate of the Uni versity of Illinois, and played cen ter for that school. YANKEE NETTERS WIN U. S. Tennis Team Sweeps Six Events in Tilt With British. By I niteil Pr<ss NEW YORK, March 8. —The United States made a clean sweep Tuesday in the international indoor tennis team match with England at the Brooklyn Heights Casino, tak ing the four singles and two dou bles matches and losing only two sets of the fourteen. In the sincYs, Francis X. Shields vanquished E. R. Avory; Manuel Alonzo turned back the British cap tain, E. C. Gander-Dower; Sidney R. Wood beat R. K Tinkler, and Gregory Mangin trounced H. G. J 1!. Cooper. 6-2. 9-7. RACE TRACK TO REOPEN Fairgrounds Oval Makes Flans to Resume Racing Saturday. By Times Special NEW ORLEANS. La.., March 8 Preparations were being made to day to reopen the Fairgrounds race track here Saturday, unless the banking situation grows more seri ous. according to heads of the Crescent City Jockey Club. John C. Schank and Joseph A. Murphy, officials, are so confident Uhat racing will be resumed they have released a program of racing for that day. MEL HARDER ILL By Times Special NEW ORLEANS, La., March 8 Mel Harder, Cleveland pitcher, will miss at least one week of training here due to a throat infection. Two other Cleveland pitchers, Wes Fer rell and Willis Hudlin, have not reported. Reiff Tumbles Many Big Ten Net Scoring Records With Wildcats WITH the end of the Big Ten season, the statisticians got busy, and as a result, Joe Reiff, Northwestern's sensational 6 foot. 2 inch forward, now ranks as one of the greatest basketball players the Western Conference has turned out in recent years. His top feat was cracking Johnny Wooden s all-time Big Ten scoring mark for one season with a total of 167 points in twelve games. Wood en s best was 154 in 1932. Reiff also annexed high scoring honors for the loop in his sophomore cam- FRANK FINNEY IS NEW AUTO LICENSE HEAD Named by McNutt to Take Over Job Held by James Carpenter. Representative Frank Finney (Dem., Martinsville(, was named by Governor Paul V. McNutt today to succeed James Carpenter, Conners ville. as chief of the automobile license division. With the same order, the Gov ernor transferred the entire division from the office of Frank Mayr, Jr., secretary of state, to the new department of treasury. This department is headed by the Governor; a board member whom he will name later, and Wil liam Storen, state treasurer. Col ic 'tion of all fees will be under this department, McNutt said. Under the McNutt reorganiza tion plan, Mayr will have no patron age and will be in charge only of election routine and of state print ing. He can name a single assist ant. The state police and criminal bu reau already have been taken from him and placed in the department of safety under McNutt. Carpi nler was a leader in the fight on R. Earl Peters, Democratic state chairman. By poor tactics the fight on Peters was expanded to in clude McNutt, and Mayr and his chieftains are paying the penalty. Finney is the publisher of a Dem ocratic weekly paper at Martinsville, McNutt’s home town. He was cau cus chairman and assistant floor leader in the house during the as sembly session. He was faithful to all McNutt measures and fought for their passage. LOST OF. PfIUW STUDENT HOME Victim of Amnesia, Verdict of Doctors: Wandered Through East. By Times Special NORTH SALEM. Ind., March B. Recognizing members of his family Tuesday, Claude Jefferies, 19-year old De Pauw university student, ap peared to be recovering from an at tack of amnesia believed responsible for three weeks of wandering in the eastern and southern sections of the country. Jefferies disappeared Feb. 13 from Indianapolis after spending a week end there. He was found Saturday near the Indianapolis motor speed way by J. M. Trotter, local high school coach. An Indianapolis specialist was summoned to the home of the par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Jefferies, when the youth failed to recognize members of his family or his sur roundings. Amnesia was said to be the cause of his condition. A letter postmarked New York City, a laundry ticket from Wash ington, D. C„ and a pawn ticket from Savannah, Ga., where he pledged his overcoat and luggage, provided clews for reconstructing the route of his wanderings. Jefferies, a Rector scholar at De Pauw, attended an Indianapolis theater in company with Miss Mary Margaret Clay, a Butler university co-ed, on the night of ihs disap pearance. He had approximately SBO in his possession the, it was re ported. He will not return to school this year on advice of his physician. GOLF FAVORITES WIN .Mrs. Opal S. llill and Diana Fish wick Pace Florida Meet. lly Timm special BELLEAIR, Fla.. March B—Led by Mrs. Opal S. Hill, Kansas City veteran and medalist, favorites easily captured first round matches in the Belleair women's golf cham pionship tourney here Tuesday. Diana Fishwick, British cham pion; Bernice Wall, Mrs. Stewart Hanley, and a trio of British stars, Barbara Pyman. Kathleen Garnham and Gwen Hartropp, were other survirors. TROPICAL PARK TO OPEN Florida Race Track Plans to Start Season on Monday. Bp Timex Special MIAMI. Fla., March B.—Still con fident that the present banking re strictions will be removed, complete plans have been made for the open ing of Tropical park race track Monday. An attractive program has been announced with several horses in training at the course. All accom modations for stable room are ex pected to be taken by Thursday. PLAY PING-PONG SERIES Eighteen matches are on the ping pong program at the Paddle Club in the Denison hotel auditorium Fri day night, starting at 8 p. m.. when a Noblesville team tackles stars of the Paddle Club League. ST. PHILIPS VS. CRAWFORDSVILLE The fast St. Philips five will battle the n Crawfordsville Casket team Thurs day nigh; at 3t. Philips Rvm. 8:15. Keen rivalry exists ar.d a hard-fought contest is promised The game was postponed from last Thursday. It: a game at Crawfords vil’e S;. Philips beat the Caskets in an exciting overtime tilt. There will be a prelim game here Thursday at 7.30. paign with 122 points. He was held in check in 1932, getting 104. but his combined total wgis 393 for three years, a record, an average of 10.8 points per game in thirty-six tilts, also a record. He tied the single game mark set by Don White of D indue when he bagged twenty-nine points against Chicago this year. During his career, only forty-six persona! fouls were called on Reiff, an average of 1.2 per game, also a record. Let the boys shoot at these marks for a while. a. 7T500K A DAy BY BftUCfc CAJTON IN “The Adventures of the Black Girl in Her Search for God,’’ Bernard Shaw takes a somewhat hasty but critical glance at the Bible and concludes that mankind is making the wrong use of it. He does it by telling of the black girl who, egged on by a missionary', sets out across Africa to find God. Stark naked and carrying a hefty club, she wanders along, encoun' ir ing in succession the God of Gen esis, the God of Micah, Jesus of Nazareth, Mohammed and, finally,; Voltaire, who is spading his garden! assisted by none other than Bernard Shaw himself. And after a brief discussion of theology, the lady throws away her club and marries Shaw, helps him dig in the garden and eventually bears him a series of chocolate-col ored children. Having uttered this fable, Mr. Shaw proceeds to diagram it. By relying on the Bible as an in fallible record of facts, he says, mankind has been led to commit countless errors. Why, he asks, can’t we accept it as an instructive and frequently beautiful account of the evolution of a race’s ideas about God and the soul and human destiny, and let it go at that? Only by so doing shall we get its real value. To some readers this will seem sacrilegious; to others it will seem like a rehash of what liberal theolo gians have been saying for years. Either way, it seems rather thin stuff. The booklet is published by Dodd, Mead & Cos., and sells at $1.50. The City in Brief THURSDAY EVENTS Advertising Club, luncheon, Columbia club. Engineering Society, luncheon, Board of Trade. American Business Club, meeting, noon, Columbia club. Shrine Caravan Club, luncheon, Murat temple. Acacia, luncheon, Harrison, r.lini Club, luncheon, Columbia club. Real Estate Board, luncheon, Washing ton. Sigma Nu, luncheon. Washington. Croebus Club, luncheon, Washington. Indiana Farm Bureau Co-operative Association, convention, all day, Sev crin. D. A. R., state board dinner, 6:30, Washington. Delta Theta Phi, luncheon, Washing ton. Police today sought to solve the first filling station holdup in nearly two weeks after a bandit late Tues day night escaped with $lO after threatening with a revolver Clar ence Wilson, attendant, at a sta tion at New York street and Indi ana avenue. America has passed the stage where it can lead the life of a Rob inson Crusoe and live in isolation, declared Harry W. White, general secretary of the Y. M. C. A., at a meeting Tuesday of the Rotary Club. “Foreign Trade and the Merchant Marine” was the subject of an address by Malcolm M. Stewart, of Cincinnati, 0., chairman of the midwest foreign trade committee, at a luncheon of the World Trade Club today in the Columbia Club. Lieutenant-Governor M. Clifford Townsend was to speak at a lunch eon meeting of the Apartment Owners’ Association at noon today in the Washington. “Accomplish ments of the # 1933 Legislature” was his subject. The National Sales board, a co operative personnel organization with offices in twenty-eight cities, has appointed the Brown Bureau, 806 Guaranty building, Indianap olis representative, Ancil T. Brown, head of the bureau, announced to day. Ironwood Camp, No. 3430, Royal Neighbors of America, will be host to the eleven Marion county camps of the organization in the hall, 1025 Prospect street, at 8 Thursday night. Daniel B. Luten, secretary of the Indianapolis Engineering Society, will speak on “The Plans and Pur poses of the League of Industrial Democracy” at a luncheon of The society Thursday in the Board of Trade. En route from Martinsville to her home in Kokomo by bus, a woman, whose name was not disclosed, lost a platinum bracelet containing forty diamonds and sapphires worth $750, police here were informed by an in surance agent. Births Girls Thomas and Alberta Denny. 1725 Ludlow. William and Annette Mitchell, 721 Roache. Harry and Minnie Unversaw. 434 Park way. Elmer and Ruth Kirbv, 1238 Wright. Milton and Mary Allen, 227 North Noble. John and Eunice Jones. 2116 Boulevard place. George and Sarah Froman. city hospital. Gus and Nancv Ettinger. city hospital. Edmund and Pearl Peltier, city hospital. Dewitt and Mae Vaughn. 2317 Jackson. Boys Beckham and Hazel Gorham. 3343 East Twentieth. John ar.d Rosa Gray, city hospital. Ralph and Elsie Colwell, city hospital. Elmer and Stella Pruitt, city hospital. Deaths Henry Bolder. 75. 2001 Boulevard place, uremia. Ida Patton, 72, 1627 Woodlawn. arterio sclerosis. John Seabolt. 72. Central Indiana hos pital. hypostatic pneumonia. John F. Spieker. 62. 4220 East Washing ton. acute myocarditis. Mary C. Dippel, 75. 1033 South Randolph, lobar pneumonia. Harry W. Haskett, 69. 424 Easi Nine teenth. acute nephritis. Minnie Elvira Brimer. 42. 4181 Shelby, chronic myocarditis. Anna Lyons, 50, 768 Massachusetts, nephritis. Elizabeth Pollard, 71, 730 Terrace, chronic myocarditis. Albert Maillard, 72. 2222 Bellefontaine, acute uremia. Theodore Shouse. 34. city hospital, endocarditis. Bettie Morningstar. 76, Central Indiana hospital, cirrhasis of liver. \ Denny Judd. 68. city hospital, cerebral hemorrhage. William Kuntz. 65, Long hospital, carci noma. George L. Woodward. 61. 529 North Lib erty. pneumonia. Ravmond Renwick. 26. 3610 Balsam, broncho pneumonia. George W. Losh. 70. 1316 West Thirty third. chronic myocarditis. John W. Dugan 47 St. Vincent's hos pital, carcinoma. LOYOLA TRIP BADGERS By Times Special CHICAGO. March B—Overcoming an early lead. Loyola U. of Chicago wound up its cage season with a crushing 39 to 24 triumph over Wisconsin. The victors led, 21 to 12, at the half. CHICAGO FRUIT MARKET By l >ii!i (I Press CHICAGO. March 7 —Apples—Michigan Mclntosh, bushel. $1204/125; Greenings, bushel. 854190 c; Illinois Winesaps, bushel. 11,15(11.25, THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES , HEAVY SUPPLY FORCES SWINE PRICES LOWER Cattle Reflect Dullness in Porker Trade; Trend Lower. Early trade in hogs this morning at the city yards was slow with bid ders trying to force the market down to Monday’s averages or 35 cents under Tuesday's range. Some offerings were reported 10 cents lower. The bulk. 160 to 260 pounds, sold at 53.90 to 54.00, while 275 pounds and up was salable at $3.70 to $3.85. Lightweights scaling 120 to 160 pounds held at $3.45 to $3 75. Re ceipts were estimated at 8,000; hold overs 51. Action in the cattle market re flected dullness in swine. Little was done. Bidding was 25 to 50 cents lower on beef steers. Indications were lower. Receipts were 1,800. Vealers were 50 cents higher at $7.50 down. Calf receipts were 300. Dealings in sheep were about steady, sales ranging generally around $6 and lower. Some were held above this figure. Receipts were 1,000. Porker prices slumped at Chicago this morning for the first time since declaration of the nation’s banking holidays. Trading was slow with a few early bids and sales on light weights down 10 to 15 cents under Tuesday’s average. The bulk, 150 to 190 pounds, sold at $4.15 to $4.25. Early top held at $4.25. Several classes remained in active. Receipts were estimated at 18,000, including 2,000 direct; hold overs, 1,000. Cattle receipts, 8,000; calves, 1,000; market steady to 25 cents lower. Sheep receipts num bered 11,000; market largely 25 cents off. All receipts were the largest on record in several days. HOGS March. Bulk. Top. Receipts. 1. $3,554/. 3.70 $3.75 4,000 2. 3.604/; 3.70 3.75 3.500 3 . 3.70 48 3.80 3.85 5.000 4. 3.6048 3.70 3.70 2.000 6. 3.90® 4.00 4.00 1.500 7. 4.2548 4.35 4.35 1.000 3. 3.90® 4.00 4.00 8,000 Market, lower. (140-160) Good and choice....s 3.65® 3.70 —Light Weights— (l6O-1801 Good and choice.... 4.00 1180-200) Good and choice.... 4.00 —Medium Weights— (2oo-220) Good and choice.... 4.00 (220-250) Good and choice.... 3.95@ 4.00 —Heavy Weights— (2so-2901 Good and choice.... 3.85® 3.90 (290-350) Good and choice.... 3.75® 3.85 —Packing Sows— (3so down) Good 3.10® 3.35 (350 up) Good 3.00® 3.25 (All weights) medium 2.5048 3.00 —Slaughter Pigs—• (100-130) Good and choice.... 3.25® 3.45 CATTLE Receipts. 1,800; market, lower. —Steers— (sso-1,100) Good and choice $ 5.50® 7.00 Common and medium 3.75® 5.50 (i.ior-i.500) Good and choice 4.75® 7.00 Medium 3.75# 4.00 —Heifers— (sso-750) Good and choice 4.75® 6.00 Common and medium 3.25® 4.75 (750-9001 Good and choice 4.25® 5.75 Common and medium 3.00® 4.25 —Cows— Good 3.00® 3.50 Common and medium 2.25® 3.00 Low cutter and cutters 1.25# 2.25 —Bulls (yearlings excluded) Good (beef) 2.50® 3 25 Cutter, common and medium.. 1.50® 2.50 VEALERS Receipts, 300; market, higher. Good and choice ~$ 7.00@ 7.50 Medium 5.504/ 7 00 Cull and common 3.50® 5.50 —Calves— (2so-500) Good and choice 4.00® 5.50 Common and medium 2.75® 4.00 —Feeder and Stocker Cattle— (soo-800) Good and choice 4.25® 5.50 Common and medium 2.75® 4.25 (800-1,050) Good and choice 4.25® 5.50 Common and medium 2.75® 4.25 SHEEP AND LAMBS— Receipts, 1,006; market, steady. —Lambs— (9o lbs. down) Good & choice.s 5.50® 6.00 (90.-110 lbs.) Good and choice. 5.254/ 5.90 (90 lbs. down) Com. and med. 3.50# 5.50 —Ewes— Good and choice 2 00® 2 75 Common and medium I.oo® 2.00 Other Livestock BY UNITED TRESS EAST ST. LOUIS, March B.—Hogs—Re ceipts. 9.000; market around 35c lower; pigs steady to 25c higher; top, $4.05: bulk, 150-300 lbs., $3,754/4: 140-150 lbs.. $3,504/ 4; 100-13 Q lbs., $3.05®3.50; Sows, $2.85® 3.10. Cattle—Receipts, 2,000; calves. 1,000; mar ket, bulk of run comprised of steers, and inquiry very limited; price basis not estab lished on steers, mixed yearlings and heifers, and cows, with indications weak to lower; bulls and vealers unchanged' top vealers, $7.25. Sheep—Receipts. 1.500; market, few sales steady to small killers: better wooled lambs. $6®6.25: most clipped lambs, $5.75; packers talking sharply lower. INDIANAPOLIS WAGON PRICES City grain elevators are paying 42c for No, 2 soft wheat. Other grades on their merit. Contract Bridge BY WILLIAM E. M KENNEY Secretary American Bridge League IWANT to call special attention to one of the new laws which be came effective Feb. 1 which governs duplicate play, and also pivot and progressive bridge, commonly called “party bridge.” This new law reads: "When the declarer fulfills his contract and its value is less than 100 points his side shall receive a premium of fifty points in addition to the value of the tricks won.” On Nov. 15, 1932, the Whist Club announced the new code to govern rubber play. This organization has been making the laws for rubber play for a number of years, while the American Bridge League has prepared and published the code to govern duplicate, or tournament, play and the code governing pivot and progressive—or party—bridge. tt tt u WHEN the American Bridge League held its annual cham pionship tournament in New York City the last week in November, it announced a tentative code to gov ern diplicate bridge, requesting bridge players and clubs througout the country to make suggestions which would be included in the final code to become effective Feb. 1, 1933. Without a doubt tlie new less than-game premium is the most important change made in the new laws. We all know, when playing rub ber bridge, that to obtain a partial score has considerable value. In other words, if you have a 60 on the score, you can go game on the next hand if you can make two of any suit, and rubber players will strive to prevent their opponents from obtaining a partial score just as they will strive to stop them from going game. Let me give you this one ex- : ample. Supposing your opponents have bid hearts and your side, which is vulnerable, has been bidding spades. The opponents bid three hearts and you feel quite confident that they could make such a contract,; - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - IL " '' A Ij C Y J| ' 1 S* TWO j. . °F THE ' V>V i STARS L (5) OF THE (5 s - DIPPER. ARB Vtn TRAVELING vjy IN OPPOSITE (5) directions FROM THE X| OTHER Hr ,> / //; ,li w 1 ' ,|v ‘' © 1933 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. „.BUT WE WONT NOTICE THE. DIFFERENCE FOR. SEVE&AA ( "I THOUSAND YEARS'/ 0 ° RAINBOW o , o o 0 TROUT 0 Q° . WAS CAUGHT —— —— = TWICE 1 IN SEVEN DAYS.. ■ • IV" ' PORT WASHINGTON, WISCONSIN, NSg - AND NEXT AT |> QtftfQQ MICHIGAN, A ch,nese TREE, op^ T^o RE Survivor of a Mae Will Do Her Stuff in a Story She Wrote Herself “She Done Him Wrong” Sounds Very Much Like a Show That ‘Diamond LiP Did in Very Good Days of Theater. MAE WEST makes her debut as a screen star in "She Done Him Wrong” at the Indiana, Friday. On the stage will be the Georgia Wildcats who are familiar to the radio fans by their broadcasts over station WHAS, Louisville. They will present a program of music and fun in their typical hill-billy style. “She Done Him Wrong” is a story of the New York bowery written by Miss West herself. It centers around a singer known as "Lady Lou,” who has a way with men and who accepts their attentions in return for diamonds. Her collection of gems, so great is her popularity, is ransom for half a dozen kings. Miss West appears in that role. Noah Beery is the saloon keeper who is furnishing the jewels at the mo ment. Cary Grant is ostensibly the head of a nearby mission, who turns out to be as susceptible to her chai’ms as any of the natives of the district. A startling dramatic climax follows their mutual discovery of this fact. Miss West sings three songs dur ing the course of the pictur’e—the famous old ballad, “Frankie and Johnnie,” “A Man What Takes His Time” and “Haven’t Got No Peace of Mind.” Others in the cast are Gilbert Roland, Rochelle Hudson and Owen Moore. While “She Done Him Wrong” is Miss West’s first starring vehicle for the screen, it is not her first screen appearance. She played a character role with George Raft in “Night After Night.’’ Ed Resener and the Indiana Con cert orchestra will offer another musical presentation as a supple mentary attraction. u tt tt Other theaters today will offer: The Boswell Sisters at the Indiana, WLS Barn Dance at the Lyric, but do not believe that they could make four hearts. With the bid ding, you also feel that your side can not make three spades. In rubber bridge you would not hesitate to bid three spades and go down one trick, which would leave you minus 100, rather than allow your opponents to make a partial score. In duplicate bridge in the past you could not use this type of bid ding. You would have to pass and allow your opponents to make their three hearts uncontested, because if you bid three spades and went down one trick you would be minus 100 points on the board, while if you allowed your opponents to make their three hearts, they would only be plus 90. Believing that duplicate bridge should more closely conform to rub ber play, the lawmakers decided to give a premium of 50 points for these partial scores. Let me show you how it works. s st a SUPPOSING that your side bids and makes one heart. You will receive 30 points for the one heart bid. and 50 points for making your contract. If you had bid one heart and made four, you still receive the less-than-game bonus, making 30 points for the one trick bid, 30 points each for the extra tricks, and 50 points for making a less-than game contract—l7o in all. While you have made enough tricks to go game, remember that your contract was only one heart. Supposing you bid two hearts and the opponents double, and you make the two hearts. This is a game-going contract. In other words, if you make your contract, you receive 120 points for the tricks bid and made, and you would not be entitled to the less than-game contract premium, but instead would receive the game pre mium. Remember that this new 50-point less-than-game premium applies only to duplicate bridge and to party bridge. It must not be used in rubber play. (Copyright. 1933, by NBA Service. Inc.)' ‘‘Men Must Fight” at the Palace, “Topaze” at the Apollo, and “42nd Street” at the Circle. MEW BRIDGE IS SOUGHT Civic Leagues Open Campaign for Span Over Fall Creek. Efforts to secure co-operation of local civic leagues in obtaining con struction of anew bridge ev er Fall Creek at Thirty-eighth street, were started by the Northeast Civic League at a meeting Tuesday night. A committee was appointed to direct efforts of the league in ob taining the new bridge and a resolu tion, asking co-operation of other civic organizations, was adopted. Members of the committee are A. J. Wingenroth, Mrs. Oliver C. Wol verton, the Rev. George C. West phal, pastor of the Second Moravian Episcopal church; F. R. Christ, and the Rev. A. H. Abplanalp, pastor of the Ebenezer church, where the meeting was held. In the Air Weather condition at 9 a. m.: Southwest wind, 17 miles an hour; temperature, 40; barometric pres sure, 29.61 at sea level; general con dition, scattered clouds, light fog, ceiling, unlimited; visibility, 2 miles; field, good. Trade Mark Keg. W U. S. Pat. Otl. A LERT Hi-Ho puzzlers will be able to make this letter ‘‘to a TANARUS” in several ways. Cut out the seven puzzle pieces and see in how many ways you can arrange them to form the letter of the outline and_proportions shown here. How long did it take you to form the cockatoo’s silhouette? Here’s the way the puzzle pieces go to gether ..to make the bird. The ancestors of the pres ent-day ginkgo tree lived millions of years ago, the first of the true land plants. Grass and flowers had not yet made their appear ance on the earth. Among the palm-like cycads and low-grown conifers, giant reptiles moved about, and the huge bat-lizards, the peterodactyls, glided through the air from limb to limb. NEXT—Why must an oboe play er have frequent rests in his score? Produce Markets Delivered in Indianapolis prices; Hens heavy breeds over 4D lbs.. 9c; Leehorns <c; large springers and stags, l' <2 lbs. up. LfSborns and black and Leghorn stags. J / lbs. up. sc; cocks. sc; Leghorn cocks. 4c Ducks—Large white full feather and fat. over 4 lbs.. 6c; small and colored, sc; geese, full feathered and fat, sc: voung guineas. 20c: old guineas. 15c. Eggs—No. 1 fresh country run eggs. 9c: pullet eggs. 6c: each full egg case must weigh 55 lbs. gross; a deduction of 10c per lb. for each pound under 55 lbs. gross will be made. Butterfat —l4c: No. 1 butter. 20® 21c. These crices for healthy stock free from feed; no sick poultry accepted. Quoted by the Wadlev Company. BY UNITED PRESS CHICAGO, March B.—Eggs—Market, un settled. unchanged; receipts 14,312 cases; extra firsts, 12' 2 ®12%c; firsts, 12 l i®l2 I 2C current receipts, 12c: dirties, 11c. Butter- Market, unsettled; prices 10c higher; re ceipts 6.266 tubs; specials 18' 2 ® 19c: extras 18c: extra firsts, 17> 2 c; firsts. 17c: stand ards, 18c. Poultry—Market, steady to firm; receipts. 33 trucks; fowls, 10> 2 ®12c 4 ?££hJ8 ers ’ 15@15>sc; Leghorns, 9c; ducks’, 10® 12c; geese. 8c; turkeys, 12®15c roosters, 8‘ ? c; brollrrs, 16® 17c; stags, lie. Cheese—Twins, 9%®10c; Longhorns. 104/ 10',4C. Potatoes—On tracks, 245; arrivals 48; shipments. 641; market about steady;' Wisconsin round whites. 70® 75c; Idaho russets. $firstname.lastname@example.org; South Dakota Early Ohios, 77 > 2 c. , YORK, March B—Potatoes steady; Long Island. 51.508t2.25 per bar- J Southern, 54.25&-5.75 per barrel; Maine 31&1./5 per barrell; Idaho, $!.60&2 per sack; Bermuda, 55.50&6.50 per barren Sweet potatoes—firm; Jersey, basket, 40c &51.65; Southern, basket, 40c&].10. Flour —steady. Pork—steady. Mess, $14.25 per barrell. Petroleum —steady; N. Y refined 1/c; crude. Pennsylvania. 97c&Sl .47 per barrel] Grease—quiet; brown, r> 8C per lb.: yellow. 2 1 3 &2''.ic per lb.; white, 2L& 2'ec per lb. Tallow—quiet; special to extra, 1 <&2c per lb. Common hides— duH; hides, city packer, dull; native steers. 4|2C'. butt brands. 4L.r:Colorados ’DC. Dressed poultry—irregular Tur -12&21c; chickens. 12&20c; broilers, 1 i&22c: capons, 12*24c: fowls, 8&18c; ducks. BAtl3c; Long Island ducks. 14<tlCc Live poultry—unsettled. Geese Uaqwv t iV5 k i evs ' , 14& , 25c : roosters. lO&llc; ducks, HA:l3c. fowls. IIA-Me; chickens. 11&22c capons, 16A’23c; broilers, 16c. Cheese steady; state whole milk, fancy to spe cials, 16&13c; voung America. ' 10 1 2 Arl2c Butter market, firm; creamery, higher than extras, lgD&lOLc; extra. 92 score 78>.c; firsts. 90 to 91 score. 18&18Lc. Eggs— market, firm; special packs including un usual hennerv selections. 16'i&17 ! 2 c standards, 15 3 4 &16c; firsts, 13c. Bank Clearings TREASURY STATEMENT —March 8— Net balance for March 6 $129 491 911 25 Expenditures 20.465.178.15 Customs rects., mo. to date. 3.062,418.16 Other Livestock BY UNITED PRESS PITTSBURGH, March B.—Hogs Re ceipts, 2.300; market handv weights most ly steady, others strong to higher; 150- 240 lbs,. $4.75(55; 250-300 lbs. 54.5054.75; 100-140 lbs.. $email@example.com: packing sows. s3® “50 Cattle—Receipts. 20; market steady; demand, good; medium grade steers, auo't ed $4.250;4.85; better grade to $5 25, med ium and good heifers. 53.750j0.10: com mon to good bulls. 52.500 j 3.25. Calves— Receipts, 100; market mostly 50c higher good to choice vealers, $6.504i7.50; com! mon to medium, $4 06. Sheep—Receipts. 500; market, no early sales variable wool iambs held around $6.50 and above. CLEVELAND, March B.—Hogs—Receipts 2.000; holdover none; steady to 10c lower; some pigs 25c above Tuesday’s quotations’ 160-250 lbs.. $4,40®.4.50; largely under 210 lbs. at top; 260-300 lbs $4.25; 150 lbs. down. $4. Cattle—Receipts, 250: slow un dertone. weak to 25c lower; odd common to medium steers $4.25-$5.35; package heifers. $4 25: low cutter to common cows. 51.a4Kj.2.50. Calves—Receipts, 550: active steady to strong: bulk vealers, $7.50; down expanded numbers toppy offering at up wards to $8: little done on cull to medium kind. Sheep—Receipts. 2,000; lew opening sales around steady to smaller killers larger buying Interest inactive early talk ing lower; few choice wooled lambs.'s6.so; desirable clippers. $5.50<®5.65 or above Tuesday s late top, $5.75; occasional me dium wooled skins, $5.50 down. Chicago Cash Grain By United Prces CHICAGO. March 6—Cash grain close: VVr.eat—No. 2 red nominally. 504;52c No 2 hard, nominally. 50&51C. Corn—No 2 mixed, 24c; No, 3 mixed. 22> 2 023 1 ic’ No. 4 mixed 22',c: No. 5 mixed. 22',c: No. 2 yellow. 24', 4525 c; No. 3 yellow. 23c; No. 4 vellow. 21'.aft23c: No. 5 yellow 22Li ®22! 2 c: No. 3 white. 2323>,c: No 4 f.hise. 22• ;4?23c. Oats—No 2 white 16® 16;sc; No. 3 white 14 ! i®15’ic Rve—No Barley—2s'® 34c Timothy—s 225 .t 2.j0 C10ver—55.5045,8 Cash provisions— Lard. $4.30; loose $4; leaf. $4; bellies. $4 75 If you need a stove and don't have the ready cash, THEN Swap for it through a Times want ad. (They cost less than those of any other Indianapolis newspaper). Three cents a word is the rate. Liberal discount for cash. RI-5551. PAGE 9 GOTHAM'S FOOD MARKETS SHOW NO ADVANCES Detroit Is Scene of Heavy Trade, Buyers Fearing Inflation. BY MAX BUCKINGHAM Vnitecl Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK. March B.—Gotham’s moneyless or partly moneyless mil lions ate well today with little or no increase in prices from the butcher, the grocer and the baker. At the chain stores, which link the boroughs of New York, the pub lic markets and other food shops, there were few reports of increased prices as result of the banking holi day. In fact most prices were down front the seasonal prices expected at this time of the year. Business was dull in most shops, keepers reported, and only from De troit did there come any report of frenzied trade as patrons sought to lay in extra supplies, fearing infla tion as result of the banking diffi culties. Supplies there were small, but in New York supplies are excellent, wholesalers say, and in only some purely seasonal fruits and vegeta bles was there anything resembling a shortage with resultant higher prices. Major commodity markets over the nation did not reflect increased prices due to continued close of banks. Only in livestock was there any decided upturn, and this was attributed to belief the markets would be closed after Tuesday. This belief was dissipated Tuesday aft ernoon when the Chicago Livestock Exchange rescinded a closing order. The Pennsylvania Sugar Company Tuesday rescinded 4.10 cents sugar price and placed the price at 3.90 cents for thirty-day delivery, while the Arbuckle Bros, placed sugar on a day-by-day basis at 4 cents Tues day. Both moves were to halt any sugar hoarding. Chicago cash lard was up 37 points from Monday and 87 points from last Friday. New r Orleans re ported spot cotton bids—although the exchange is closed—on March futures, up 20 points. Cocoa prices, for spot, in New York were up cent over the price at the close of the exchange; spot coffee was >i cent net, lower; but ter in New York was off !i to 1 cent; eggs in New York were un changed to up ’a cent. Local retail butchers said that pork had increased from 11 to 18 cents a pound in the last few days, and that veal, beef and lamb were up about 3 cents. M’NUTT IS TO NAME PARDON BOARD SOON Governor Paul V. McNutt soon is expected to name members of the state board pf pardons and parole, which was created under an act of the legislature. He signed the law Tuesday night. Wayne Coy, secretary to McNutt and in charge of penal affairs, and one member of the board of trustees of each institution, wall form the board. TRUCK LINE LOSES SUIT Demurrer of Opponent Is Upheld by Judge Earl Cox. Suit of the Indianapolis and Southern Motor Express, Inc. and the Eagle Freight line for $25,000 damages and an injunction against the Holsapple Truck lines, 243 West Merill street, was lost Tuesday in Circuit court. Judge Earl R. Cox sustained Holsapple firm’s demurrer to the complaint. Operators of the Eagle line, Ber nard and Oral Eagle, aleged the Holsapple lines were operating illegally on routes belonging to them. They complained their lines, operating under authority of the public service commisison, had been damaged by the Holsapple company during the last four years. SCHiEFt BURIAL FRIDAY Woman, Lifelong Resident, Died Tuesday at Home of Niece. Funeral services for Mrs. Sallie A. Schier, lifelong resident of Indi anapolis, will be held at 9 Friday morning in the Little Flower Cath olic church. Burial will be in Holy Cross cemetery. Mrs. Schier died Tuesday in the home of her niece, Mrs. John Mcln tosh, 1211 Wallace street ABBOTT, HOPPIN & COMPANY 203 Continental Bank Bldg Indianapolis Stocks, Bonds, Grain MEMBERS: New York Stock Exchange New York Curb Exchange Chicago Stock Exchange Chicago Curb Exchange Chicago Board of Trade Co-Managers JAMES T. HAM ILL KENNETH K WOOLLING Formerly Member* of JAMES T. HAMILI & COMPANY Riley 5493-5494 ★ Safety for Savngs Fletcher amer;can NATIONAL BANK Southeast Corner ©f Market end P#***ytyonlo